Mohammad Rasoulof’s anthology is a provocative look at capital punishment in Iran, even if it’s drawn out for […]
Robert Townsend’s modernized MTV adaptation of the famous opera is a compelling movie and a fascinating picture of pop culture in 2001.
Time has largely been kind to the great director’s fascinating and flawed modern fable.
While undoubtedly well-meaning, the feel-good documentary about the singer’s efforts to “save” an elephant ignore an ugly truth.
Despite a complex, engaging performance from Kate Winslet, the HBO Max limited series about yet another murder in yet another small town doesn’t try anything new.
Wong Kar-wai’s genial romantic drama is at least as much about the America he loves as it is about the characters.
Chris McKim’s documentary about the fiery artist turned AIDS activist is a stirring tribute to voices that were silenced too soon.
The first feature-length documentary dedicated to Tina Turner leaves out too much to be truly engaging.
Elizabeth Lo directs a philosophical look at a dog’s place in the world, and among humans.
Quentin Dupeiux’s convoluted dark comedy is both perplexing and entertaining.
Martine Chevallier and Barbara Sukowa shine in Filippo Meneghetti’s achingly tragic debut.
Mira Nair turns a dreary novel into something bright and beautiful, and changed how we looked at it.
A dark ‘n’ gritty spinoff of the popular Nickelodeon cartoon, Fate: the Winx Saga looks incredible, but relies on tired plot twists.
All we want for Christmas is Mariah, and she well knows it.
David Fincher and Madonna had one of the most exciting artistic collaborations of the ’90s, but made the material girl too immaterial.
Netflix’s original musical is perhaps a bit too earnest, but is a balm for a bleak & lonely holiday season.
Yakko, Wakko, and Dot burst back onto the small screen with the exact same sensibility it left with in the ’90s, for better and worse.
Sean Penn and Elizabeth Hurley set sail in this testament to Kathyrn Bigelow’s trend for aquatic turmoil.